A Painted Inspiration from the Palm-Fringed Beaches is a collection of inspiring and life-changing quotes that have been compiled in a style that is simple and compelling. The book takes you step by step to things that affect you and things that you can easily relate with from inspirational snippets and success to friendship, love, and life quotes that will leave you awestruck. The book has painted inspiration in a unique and creative way to make you realize some of the things you were not doing in a proactive approach or even the mistakes that you have done and the courage it takes to move past all that. Highlighting the essentiality of growth and paradigm shifts of the people from Mombasa, Kenya, and Africa in general, this book gives you the right quotes to boost your self-esteem and give you energy to look up to each new day with hope and faith.
Achieving the Billionaires I.N.C.O.M.E has been weaved together to inspire readers to shift their mindsets from the state of scarcity to abundance by leveraging what they have to get what they need. Tapping from the authors’ different cultural backgrounds from Kenya and Nigeria, the book affirms that being a Billionaire is not only about the tangible cash money, but that each of us has a unique set of innate talents and God-Given abilities that if utilized, will lead to the Billionaire status.
Educational success is the harbinger of good life. From improving one’s life to weaving through the social fabric, education is the cornerstone of civilization.
In Breaking the Glass Ceiling, Kerich Jonah gives invaluable tips to students and anyone who is a student of life tips on how to succeed.
This is not your usual ‘do this and that’ book but a story of resilience, determination, motivation from a young man who defied failure to succeed in his educational journey.
Just Scream is a spiritually uplifting and motivating book—‘nuggets of wisdom and hope’ touching on various life aspects to inculcate the spirit of acquiring wisdom in life. It is a spotlight of hope and believe in divine help. ‘Just Scream’ speaks about someone who is at the throes of death, he can feel life getting out of him but he doesn’t want to just scream for help. It emphasizes the need to call for help not only from relatives, friends, counselors, and parents, but also from God because screaming for help is not an act of cowardice.
MONEY, MUSIC AND MONARCHY explores three human desires: Wealth, Fame and Power. Fulfilment of one of the desires leads to the craving of another. When we crave for wealth and get it, fame becomes an obsession, and ultimately power. Wealth, Fame, and Power are legitimate cravings, just how to fulfil the individual desires legitimately to uplift the society is what matters. The writer explores the meaning of money, the process of acquiring wealth legitimately, how to allocate wealth for the betterment of the society and how to promote sustainability in wealth endowment. He looks into what makes good music, the power in the music, good music practices, music as a tool that transcend cultural barriers, and music in everyday life. In monarchy, he tackles the world of politics and power, and leadership.
Born different, in a poor village, to an emotionally unavailable father, Mokaya Omweri defies all odds to excel, right from primary school all the way to university. Determined to address the challenges that afflicted most of his early life immediately after he graduates from high school, he sets out to mobilizing people and funds through youth groups, cooperative societies, and employment to fight and eradicate poverty. However, this presents another face of his struggle. Some of his initiatives collapse before taking off, and challenges like family demands and work crop up. As he turns thirty, he still remains resilient …
The Choice is a Christian book that focuses on the challenges Christians go through in their attempt to live like Christ. Love for money, self-centredness, unfaithfulness, idolatry and increased appetite for worldly pleasures are some of the issues discussed fully in this book. The author unfolds 44 nuggets for 44 days that will enable the reader to conquer the aforementioned challenges. He welcomes you to take a 44-day pilgrimage journey to heaven.
This is a self-help book that will be a guidepost in your path to ultimate success. I am sure in one way or another the concept of this book affects you. The Optimist’s Creed will motivate you to work on magnifying your strengths and diminishing your weaknesses. Everyone is not devoid of any but the realization of both is the beginning of success. It is where people give up in life that they should have persisted on a little longer and success would have been theirs
Going through life is trudging through the possibilities of pain and bliss, of hurt and mirth, of thrills and chills. This book talks about eking life. How the woes of life can be trumped is the crux of it. It’s a gentle reminder of how truly amazing life it as those times we are hitting a rough patch, when the oomph and enthusiasm is ebbing away. It is not just a book; it is a gorgeous muse abounding with good vibes, lifting words of cheer, true life stories, anecdotes, hard facts of life and inspiring quotes to buoy up your spirit on a cloudy day. The writer has weaved together themes of pain, hope, girt, success, speaking out and just how upward social comparison can be unhealthy for life.
It’s in the 1980s in Mbale, a small town in Western Kenya. Hillary Lisimba Ambani is growing up with a strict disciplinarian mother whom he calls Thatcher who beat the hell out of him for every infraction he did or did not commit.
In The Boy with Shoes, Hillary tells us how it was to grow up in that era, a time that set pace for the 21st Century middleclass. When his mother bought him the first ever and only pair of shoes in the whole school, it was his bane—he was an outcast in school, and a recalcitrant at home: he wants to wear the shoes yet he doesn’t; he has to, yet he doesn’t.
The book is a spellbinding narration of how life was growing up in the ‘80s, the dreams all children have of becoming anything when they grow up, and the authoritarianism that mothers had on their children.